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in the justice department, working on crime and cyber issues. leonard has a ba from law school. steve is senior vice president of legal affairs, general counsel, and chief risk officer of the internet technology firm, cloud strike. he's also an adjunct faculty member at george washington university, and a cyber columnist for "security" magazine, and prior to joining crowd strike, steve was at the first for 17 years, deputy assistant director in the fbi's cyber division, prior to that, he organizedded and led the fbi's cyber intelligence program. he's also served in the office of director of national intelligence, and he's a graduate of duke university and duke law school. laura donohue is a professor of law at georgetown law and director of georgetown's center of national security in the law. she writes on national security and counterterrorism law in the united states and the united kingdom including on emerging technologies. professor donohue held fellowships at stanford law school center for constitutional law, stanford university center for international security and cooperation, and harvar
youtube steve james and that no one should be in the nineteen ninety two said that its support to groups in kashmir was not stalled the us would have predicted focused on as a stitch on some of those. we have information indicating that are inside and of those and then continue to provide material support to groups that having his students. i must dig up information based industry. from vegas that was in her condo focused on small wooden board to the us writes in his new book. he was voted monday button on its package of sanctions be applied against its own to be supporting acts of internationalism and i have this possibility of cutting open his mission the decision is that the guardian notes in his bull markets and delusions little was desolate been the coolest blacks than you assemble it is from above the us in the form of an office information that your intelligence the isi and elements of the army of supporting fresh meaty and sikh militants who got the optimism not stopping points included the book says the board comprised are awaiting victims training and assistance and patrician b
, uh, no, no, it's cool. i mean. >> that is really the message, i think steve and i as we did the reporting on the book i think what struck us was the profound level of that denial. you are talking about two decades of denial, sort of trajectory of on the one hand, you know, they are attacking independent scienc scientists te scientists who think they will help the nfl and say look you have this problem that brain damage can be caused by playing in the nfl instead of embracing those guys, the nfl is mocking them, attacking them and trying to deny their very existence in some ways and create their own research arm and that research arm basically puts out paper after paper and a journal coopted by the league itself. >> stewart: right. >> and the papers say, nfl players are fine, like concussions are not a big issue, we don't have a problem with this and you guys are going to be cool. >> stewart: meanwhile, players continue to suffer terrible effects of these concussions, and after passing away, at much earlier ages when they do the, they find this ct. >> right, chronic encephalo
glor shows us how it works. and steve hartman on the road. prisoners who met suellen fried leave prison with a new conviction. >> maybe we're not that bad. captioning sponsored by cbs this is the "cbs evening news" with scott pelley. >> pelley: good evening, los >> good evening, this is a special western edition. los angeles international airport is one of the busiest in the world. as many as 175,000 passengers pass through the terminals everyday. on this day at mid-morning a man walked into one of those term gnats, took a semiautomatic rifle out of a bag and started shooting. by the time it was over one man was dead, the first t.s.a. officer ever killed in the line of duty. six other people were rushed to a hospital. the suspect is identified as 23-year-old paul ciancia of los angeles who also has roots in new jersey. a note found in his bag may hold a clue to the motive and john miller will have more about that, but first we'll go to carter evens at l.a.x. >> reporter: stranded passengers are still scattered across the airport. when the shooting started this morning people ran for cov
for big names like al gore and apple cofounder steve wozniak. one of the organizers says chinese and u.s. business relations should be center stage. >> because, you know, this is high-tech center of the world and they should have a place to come from china to the u.s. >> california is stepping up its game in terms of our competitiveness and aggressiveness. >> reporter: he will be the one wooing tomorrow winning them over with incentives like $750 million of new tax credits the state can invest next year but we talked to several businessmen, like [ non-english language ] he owns a chinese construction company. his main barrier to entry isn't money. it's california's strict policies. >> there is no question the regulatory, permitting process in california, often times are more difficult than they should be. >> reporter: but he says the state is working to find ways to make it easier to do business in california like making permitting faster and more predictable. that's something he will have to explain when he makes his pitch tomorrow. in santa clara, ryan takeo, kpix 5. >> well, tomorr
collaborative process. i want to thank my staff led by steve kava, and to my budget office led by kate howard. and also a great thanks to ben rosenfield, our city controller and his staff, and then an anticipated thanks in advance to budget analyst harvey rose for his anticipated cooperation. [laughter] >> so, i know this is short, but i think you look at the budget. to me it's quite a sweet budget. so, let's roll up our sleeves. let's get this budget done collaboratively. and then let's spend our time making sure that we get 6,000 jobs for our youth this summer. thank you very much. (applause)out. >> hi, i'm japanese with the san francisco public utilities combination sometime people call me sewer girl our systems has served the area for 1 hundred and 50 years we're planning you understand public health and our environment don't think that so come in down and see how >> there are kids and families ever were. it is really an extraordinary playground. it has got a little something for everyone. it is aesthetically billion. it is completely accessible. you can see how excited people are for thi
10 minutes. from the culinary institute of america, for "teen kids news," i'm steve. mmm. >> coming up, we go to the circus, and i get to meet an elephant. >> who doesn't love the circus? alexa visited one that bills itself as having a lot of soul. >> [ vocalizing ] >> when you go to the circus, you expect to see acrobats, wild animals, and other incredible acts from faraway countries. as zeke explained to me, the universoul circus certainly has all that. >> we bring different people from china. we bring them from africa. we bring them from brazil. we bring them from france. jean claude -- he's out of france. we go to africa. we go all over the world. >> ♪ lean back, lean back ♪ i said, my...don't dance ♪ just pull up our pants >> what makes this circus different from other circuses? >> what makes it different to me is that it's more interactive. you're not just sitting out there, looking at the show. you actually become a part of the show. we get kids in the audience dancing. that's one of my thrills. >> as one of the cohosts, zeke interacts with the audience throughout the s
't show evidence of the victim's dna, then what does that mean for the trial? i'm joined now by steve moore, he is a retired supervisy special agent for the fbi. he was also part of a congressional briefing this week looking into this case. good to see you. >> good morning. how are you? >> i'm doing good. so at this briefing, you talked about the investigation by italian police. what was your main message? >> my main message was that this is one of the most poorly conducted investigations i had ever seen outside of a third world country. it was frighteningly bad. and of course, you know, garbage in, garbage out. they were -- they had decided who they were going to convict before the forensic evidence ever came back. and they've been trying to hold on to that since then. >> so at what point did you come to this conclusion? because at the very beginning, you didn't believe that amanda knox was innocent. what changed your mind along the way? >> well, i come from a law enforcement family. so when the police say somebody's guilty, i kind of think -- i give them the benefit of the doubt. wh
said people were 140u9 liar liar and they were 140u9 liar liar at steve who explained why people in neighborhoods associations don't take money and they come in here and say those people are fiduciarys for san francisco beautiful. they eventually applied for - >> is there any additional public comment? okay public comment is closed. next item, please >> commissioners that places you under your regular k4r57bd for amendments to the planning code and various other sections for reviewing loss of residential units. please understand that the approval is with modifications. good morning, councilmembers. the proposed ordinance was introduced as substitute legislation by supervisor al loss and the origin proposal was considered by the planning commission. at that time the ordinance amended the evaluation of the loss of opts and it explained the non conforming used and the similar code sections related to the loss of unit. at that hearing this commission recommended and supervisor al loss agreed to separate the ordinances one that addressed the number one conforming units you've heard
. >> steve wag steps on the program vow to prosecute tsa agents if they go too far. >> whether doing with what we call a lewd or sexual intent, we'll prosecute them the same as any other citizens. >> check out this video from the youtube channel called "stop the new world order", it is part of the campaign to tsa agents and recording them. >> sir, i am on public property. >> we don't know if the gunman watches this or info. world but given that he signed nwo on his note today, has a reason for targeting the tsa. >> thank you. >> well, tsa officers may not carry guns but passengers do, in the first six months of this year, 94 guns nationwide, a 30% increased from last year. >> >>> well, trick or treating turned out to be a nightmare after a woman ate a candy bar with a drug. kids, do we know what's in the snicker? do we know it was a drug. >> reporter: we are live here on boston street where the police are trying to pinpoint where this candy came from but this woman went trick or treating with her child for 3 hour and they hit more than 7 streets and dozens of home and figuring out wh
and hearing about the best tech has to offer. al gore and apple cofounder steve will make speeches that one of the organizers of chinese u.s. business relations are up. >> this is the center. a high-tech center of the world. and they should have a place to connect china and the u.s. >> california is stepping up its game in terms of our competitiveness and aggressiveness. to weave more business into our state. >> the california office of economic development will try to win over the businessmen with incentives like $750 million of new tax credits the state can invest next year. the silicon valley technology innovation entrepreneur ship forum includes panel discussions and a start up contest. >>> your morning sports report coming up after this break. we'll be right back. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, the bottom of google's secr project in the middle of the bay. yesterday, governor jey brown told us... even he isn . >>> all week kpix 5 has been trying to get to the bottom of google's secret project in the middle of the bay. yesterday governor gary brown told us he's in the dark on this. >> there's so many
bee keepers like steve ellis. we have reached the disaster point from bee keeping industry standpoint. it needs to be understood by the keep in the country that we have a deepwater horizon occurring with pollinators, and we need to deal with it. >> when you talk about scientists trying to influence evolution, how effective can we really be? >> you can look around you. you see how effective we can be when we artificially inseminate something. we did it with dogs. we are looking at the traits that make successful bees successful and select those and bring them into a muddled population in america. >> worse case scenario all the bees disappear. >> mayby tiny robotic drones. >> i like the robotic bee idea. some researchers at harvard are working on this. environment. >> science is not all like that. you always have to attack fronts. >> speaking of insects you've been doing fun stuff in the amazon. what will we see. >> a trick we played on jaguars, and a neat spider we found. >> we want to hear what you think about the stories. join the conversation. what happens when social media uncovers
, steve, was the fact that we had merged the non-group market with the individual market to try to spread out risks. what does the federal plan do? well, it reduces the number of rating factors we can use to evaluate risk for that pool. it's undermine wack we want to do. in fact, we have pleaded with our governor, governor patrick has asked the federal government, give us a waiver so that we can evaluate and price risk fairly and yet we now are going to be forced to use 4 rating factors as opposed to 106789 that's one of the major points of distinction here, massachusetts plan worked because it was designed for pennsylvania. we had expertise, for instance, in pricing risks. we had growth markets in medical devices. yet, when we look at what's happening at the federal level which claims to be mirrored on what we did in massachusetts, it's impeding our ability to carry out the plan we set out that has worked so successfully. >> i know governor patrick has a different version. congressman holt wants to ask you a question. >> senator, thanks for taking time away from the ducks this morning to
. jeff glor shows us how it works. and steve hartman on the road. prisoners who met suellen fried leave prison with a new conviction. >> maybe we're not that bad.
at the white house website. what's happening, and i think steve touch on this is back, and i've been trying to remember why we did this. i worked on these issues in the clinton white house, and for some reason, we split them. there's a secure working group and e-commerce working group. i was one of the two crossover people. why did we split them? who knows. they've come back together. there's now issues of cybersecurity and internet govern nans, the itu overlapping considerably. as part of that, you have the control over content issues, and you have the issue of transporter data flows, not helped by the snowden revelations; right? every country has the same reaction. we did too. you know, you'll store data in other country, oh, it's got to be here; right? most countries, actually, that's the opening position. that's the debate we're having now. how do you manage -- we're in a period of transition. we're moving to a world where cyberspace will be treated like every other space, like the seas or whatever, physical end, and how you manage that transition so that we don't lose key values and ye
with them. small time that's when i came out this site is coming but fate is not with steve at nights and then the petsmart step as the streets and albany state acting since the place the daisy buchanan ninety of hands on a copy of the streets and take sats them to advance his us a sneak peek two men beginning a new adventure. sure it's the first us troops noble that spoken for years but it's also the first in the hands of illustrator to d congrats and well in rider johnny family. freckles when freckles oh yes nice guy meet the new character mack a lock. asterix and the fix is set in scotland. replete with stereotypes of kilts whiskey and bagpipes. conrad and joey say they wanted to find a fresh take on and the books that came before it i knew we were really constrained to respect the universe and style. it's art created from constraints constraints to respect the sixteen year career and illustrator of their leaders so in two thousand eleven he announced he would no longer be drawing the series and the supervise production in the latest book. andrew home when it's on the cover along n
more connected. >> it's definitely humbling. >> reporter: he's been compared to steve jobs. >> we are calling it iphone. >> reporter: and like jobs, he was booted from the company he helped found back in 2008. but don't feel too bad for dorsey. he launched another successful start-up, square. >> twitter is focused around communication. this is around commerce. i think they're both fundamental to humanity. >> reporter: square lets any business accept credit cards through a square card reader that attached to smartphones. revolutionary for small businesses. >> it will go into the international company. >> reporter: today, he juggles two blooming brands. he stands to make $469 million from his 5% stake in twitter when it goes public. as for square, it processes $15 billion a transaction each year from the local coffee shops all the way to starbucks. valued at more than $5 billion, dorsey owns about a third of it. he also has his hands in video streaming service, a social media based online store. he invested early in the start-up, like instagram, kickstarter and four square. all toge
freeman and steve moore. let's go to colorado first. it's a very interesting state, trending left politically with a kind of new coalition of cultural liberals and hispanics. and women. leading to a democratic majority there. and they could take another big step to the left with this ballot initiative. explain. >> no question about it. you're exactly right. colorado is one of those states that has moved more to the left than just about any other state in the country. partially because of huge democratic liberal money that's gone into that state. what they've now put on the ballot is a ji gaigantic income tax increase to pay for more money for schools. big power play on the left to expand the size of the state government. the income tax, if raised would get rid of a traditional policy of a low flat tax. i would make the case one of the reasons colorado has been a high growth state is because they've had a very, you know, sound economic -- that's in jeopardy now. >> the flat tax. all income levels. if this passes, it would move up to 5% for certain taxpayers and 5.9% i think it is f
linda woline a second chance. she remembers the day she found her son steve face down in the front yard. >> my husband ran out and started rescue breathing. and i ran in and got the narcan. it was right here. he was laying on his back. totally blue. so, the narcan as soon as it got into his nostrils, he started to stir and wake up. and came to. thank god for narcan. >> narcan is distributed as part of massachusetts opioid overdose pilot prevention program and dr. alexander wally is the medical director. >> initially this program was targeted towards high-risk injection drug users. we soon started to hear about parents going to needle exchanges. >> today the program distributes it to addicts, first responders, and learn to cope. that's a support group for parents of addicts. linda has been going to learn to cope meetings for the past nine years. >> nasal narcan, the overdose reversal antidote is available weekly at all ltc meetings. if you're in this room, you should have narcan. >> learn to cope has distributed hundreds of kits to its members who have managed to reverse at least nine ov
for "teen kids news," i'm steve. cheers. >> the internet has been crawling with reports of a spider about the size of a horse. in fact, here's a picture of what's being called the angolan witch spider. only thing is the photo is a fake. experts say someone took the image of an ordinary spider, enlarged it, and then pasted it over a photo of a house. and here's a comforting thought -- the experts say the type of lungs spiders have wouldn't allow spiders to grow to be more than about 10 or 12 inches long. i'll certainly sleep better knowing that. >> during the american revolution, lanterns were hung from a church window to signal that the british were on the move, but just who gave that signal is a mystery that you can help me solve. i pledge allegiance to the flag of the united states of america... and to the republic for which it stands... one nation, under god... indivisible, with liberty... and justice for all. our disabled veterans pledged to sacrifice life and limb to ensure our way of life. now, they deserve our support. find out how you can help disabled veterans in your community.
. i was an elected official, a mother, a wife. i made a terrible, bad choichlts >> reporter: steve jakanie mailed me i am clean, soeb scombrer staying focussed on my sobriety. i have made too much progress to bring up the past. lockyear she says she used it while in his car. >> reporter: when the smoke filled your lungs was it clear to you that i'm in trouble? this is addicting? that wasn't a thought. i would have stopped. it was -- i enjoy this. i like it. and then, you know -- >> reporter: was it powerful attraction? >> immediate. >> reporter: nadya and bill began living apart. she says she tried to break up with him several times but he revealed he had a sex tape. >> reporter: did you consent to the video? >> oh, god no. no. in fact i would always check his phone to see if he had he recorded us before. >> reporter: bill lockyear found a copy of the sex video left in the mail box of their home. >> the pain. he had me if i was involved with someone. i said yes. >> reporter: the pressure continued to build until february 3, 2012. nadya tell meez someone was trying to access t
: steve jakanie mailed me i am clean, soeb scombrer staying focussed on my sobriety. i have made too much progress to bring up the past. lockyear she says she used it while in his car. >> reporter: when the smoke filled your lungs was it clear to you that i'm in trouble? this is addicting? that wasn't a thought. i would have stopped. it was -- i enjoy this. i like it. and then, you know -- >> reporter: was it powerful attraction? >> immediate. >> reporter: nadya and bill began living apart. she says she tried to break up with him several times but he revealed he had a sex tape. >> reporter: did you consent to the video? >> oh, god no. no. in fact i would always check his phone to see if he had he recorded us before. >> reporter: bill lockyear found a copy of the sex video left in the mail box of their home. >> the pain. he had me if i was involved with someone. i said yes. >> reporter: the pressure continued to build until february 3, 2012. nadya tell meez someone was trying to access their bank accounts online. when bill questioned her, she answered it could be jaconi. >> he said w
. you detest what's working in the affordable care act. >> steve hayes from the weekly standard is a fox news contributor. good to see you. we see the narrative coming out. so how will they handle it? no questions is a disaster with health care.gov. everybody admits that. we see perhaps the most material promise to getting the law passed if you like your doctor you can keep him, if you like your plan you can keep it. completely violated. completely untrue. in the wake of that, the democrats pull out a page from an old playbook which is, "it's not our fault." how does that play? >> i don't think it works. the president of the united states is on video dozens of times making the promise, repeating it, being emphatic about it. not that he said oegsally in passing if you like your plan you can keep it. he was saying this in response to republican claims that you would not be able to keep your plan even if you liked it. basically the defenders of the law have no arguments to make now. so they've got to choose two villains. one republicans in congress. the other, a valerie jarrett tweet, the p
. and nobody protect them. >> reporter: arinda city councilman and assembly county steve glazer collected 20,000 signatures calling for a ban on transit strikes. >> we certainly would like the unions and management to work it out around the bargaining table. if they fail to do that, the riders, commuters of the bay area should not be held responsible for that failure. >> reporter: political leaders like california lieutenant governor, former san francisco mayor gavin newsom aren't shoe banning transit strikes are the answer. >> when i was mayor, we had some contentious issues with our muni workers, but that didn't stop them, even though they can't legally strike, from cases all being miraculously sick. >> you're going to get a point where you'll get an oppressive employer. you start getting unhappy workers. and safety starts going down. >> reporter: b.a.r.t. workers plan to release the results of today's vote at 11:00 p.m. tonight, with hopes the contentious b.a.r.t. battle will be a distant memory, at least for the next four years. joe rosato jr., nbc bay area news. >>> ahead at 6:00, it lo
in 2005, steve bennan writing when he was a small child back in 2005, basically saw all of this coming, describing that deal, he wrote about janice rogers brown and priscilla owen as awful nominees who had been cleared for the bench saying, quote, they will soon take their lifetime positions on the federal appeals bench which is a genuine travesty. joining us now, senior editor and legal correspondent at slate. thanks for being with us. >> thanks for having me. >> so you wrote -- you co-wrote a piece this evening at "slate" that headlines these rulings today as body blows to reproductive rights. why do you think these rulings are so serious? and do you think it's the end of the road or we should expect important appeals? >> i think both of these will be appealed clearly. what we're seeing in the fifth circuit, the ruling about texas is in conflict with a whole bunch of other judges who looked at this, you know, question about whether physicians had to have admitting privileges within a couple of miles. everyone else pretty much strikes it down. so now you have the fifth circuit saying
phone 4 in june of 2010? >> we're having a little problem here. >> steve jobs couldn't get it to connect to the internet. embarrassing, but they worked it out. when facebook went public last year a technical error in nasdaq's system delayed the start of trading resulting in a loss to market makers of half a billion dollars. and those of you old enough to know who rube goldberg was may recall the rollout of the edsel, a ford motor company automobile so awful its name still is synonymous with a costly flop. and let's not talk about lehman brothers, bear stearns, aig, jpmorgan chase. the crash of '08. beside those calamities, obamacare's computer problems pale. oh, yes, mistakes are made by big corporations and big government. and although i was for something else, something simpler and easier to manage, i'm betting this will get fixed. as for those strident partisan voices crowing over obama care's first bad round, ask yourself if those weren't some of the same voices cheering on the invasion of iraq and promising victory would be swift and easy. ten years. trillions of dollars. and all th
entirely public but it is available at the white house website. >> what is happening, steve touched on this, i have been trying to remember why we did this. i worked on these issues in the clinton white house and we split them. we have a secure network group and ecommerce working group and i was one of the two crossover people. why did we split them? who knows? they have come back to get there so you now see the shoes of cybersecurity and internet governance, overlapping considerably and as part of that you have control over content issues and the issue of data flows and not helped by the ed snowden revelations so every country has the same reaction. you will storm my data in another country? no way. it has got to be here. most countries that is their opening position. that is the debate we are having now. we are in a period of transition, moving to a world where cyberspace will be treated like every other space, physical landor the seas, how you manage that transition so the we don't lose key values and yet we can have a more stable and secure environment will be more difficult so we have
ahead, smart political talk with "up" with steve kornacki here on msnbc. so we could be a better, safer energy company. i can tell you - safety is at the heart of everything we do. we've added cutting-edge technology, like a new deepwater well cap and a state-of-the-art monitoring center, where experts watch over all drilling activity twenty-four-seven. and we're sharing what we've learned, so we can all produce energy more safely. our commitment has never been stronger. [ female announcer ] we eased your back pain... ♪ ready or not. [ female announcer ] ...so you can be up there. here i come! [ female announcer ] ...down there, around there... and under there for him. tylenol® provides strong pain relief and won't irritate your stomach the way aleve® or even advil® can. but for everything we do, we know you do so much more. tylenol®. afghanistan in 2009. on the u.s.s. saratoga in 1982. [ male announcer ] once it's earned, usaa auto insurance is often handed down from generation to generation because it offers a superior level of protection and because usaa's commitment to serve c
, are you there? she is not. the next caller is steve from west haven, connecticut. caller: how are you doing? host: fine thank you. go ahead. caller: i was watching the show this morning and i'm just curious. go ahead. you'll have to stop looking at the tv and go on with your comment. caller: what are going to be the new rules that i was talking about about what are they going to do about -- host: you mean the hydrocodone drug. caller: yeah, how will they be able to prescribe them? will they have to go to different doctors or some new policies? host: as i remember, it would be a schedule two drug good but doctors can prescribe demand only offer a 90-day supply. supply, that'sy it? host: and that is not a final decision by the fda. that is just a proposal that has to be approved by different agencies. caller: thank you very much. i love your show. host: david from ashland, lenora, republican line. caller: yes, i have one comment about obama. i have been a democrat all my life and i just switched in the last two years to republican. and i want to tell you that i am ashamed of him. thank
. craig steve waller. up next, tomorrow in new york city is marathon day. we've got some foot soldiers or maybe i should say feet soldiers, because they're lacing up their running shoes in a whole different kind of way. and just give them the basics, you know. i got this. [thinking] is it that time? the son picks up the check? [thinking] i'm still working. he's retired. i hope he's saving. i hope he saved enough. who matters most to you says the most about you. at massmutual we're owned by our policyowners, and they matter most to us. whether you're just starting your 401(k) or you are ready for retirement, we'll help you get there. and you're not very proud of that. but tonight he made pizza... ...with johnsonville italian sausage. and everybody loved it. and you're definitely proud of that. johnsonville. served with pride since 1945. >>> tomorrow morning is the new york city marathon. you'll remember that last year, mayor bloomberg canceled the event because of the damage inflicted by hurricane sandy. that along with the boston marathon bombings in april made for a difficult year for
and security clearance process on behalf of the director of national intelligence. i wanted to say, steve, i understand the secretary for the -- secretary of defense for intelligence is responsible for policy, programs, and guidance relating to other things personnel and security. you have that whole broad realm? >> yes, we do. >> how long have you been doing this? >> six years now. >> all right. thank you. final witness is brenda fairly, director of defense capabilities and management at the government accountability office. in april of 2007, ms. farrell was appointed to serve as director of capabilities and management team where she's responsible for military and civilian personnel issues. including personnel security clearance process issues. ms. farrell has offered several reports critiquing government efforts to reform the security process. we thank you for your testimony today. turning it over to mr. jordan for his remarks, we had a short scrum before the hearing began in the anteroom. what i said to our witnesses, colleagues, and guests, i said, part of what we are trying to do here
are citing doesn't necessarily work. steve hayes says this goes beyond the numbers for the administration. listen. >> this has moved from a theoretical debate over the past three years to real numbers where people are doing real math. i mean, people are getting these letters. these are not made up things. people who have household budgets are trying to find a way to make this work. and the problem for the administration is they can spin it and jay carney can refuse to geoff i. give out the enrollment numbers and they can play games with the timing of some of this but it doesn't matter. ultimately the numbers are what they are. >> meanwhile democrats running for re-election are upset and nervous about this as rightly they should be. they held a closed door meeting. they are concerned that this goes beyond just the web site problems. but there are real structural issues with obama care. and they are having to go back to our district and answer for this and probably won't win the election. >> it's pretty simple. you have to have a a lot of healthy people who don't need healthcare, sign up an
, steve dixon, and jack hirsch man. >> you can black as out of the press, blog and arrest us, tear gas, mace, and shoot us, as we know very well, you will, but this time we're not turning back. we know you are finished. desperate, near the end. hysterical in your flabbergastlyness. amen. >> after the readings, the crowd headed to a reception upstairs by wandering through the other gallery rooms in the historic home. the third floor is not usually reserved for just parties, however. it is the stage for live performances. ♪ under the guidance of musical curators, these three, meridian has maintained a strong commitment to new music, compositions that are innovative, experimental, and sometimes challenging. sound art is an artistic and event that usually receives short shrift from most galleries because san francisco is musicians have responded by showing strong support for the programming. ♪ looking into meridian's future, she says she wants to keep doing the same thing that she has been doing since 1989. to enlighten and disturbed. >> i really believe that all the arts have a seriou
Search Results 0 to 41 of about 42 (some duplicates have been removed)